Wednesday, June 28, 2017

The Role of Speed in ADHD-Related Working Memory Deficits via BrowZine

The Role of Speed in ADHD-Related Working Memory Deficits
Weigard, Alexander; Huang-Pollock, Cynthia
Clinical Psychological Science: Vol. 5 Issue 2 – 2017: 195 - 211

10.1177/2167702616668320

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Thursday, June 22, 2017

Sex Differences In The Adult Human Brain: Evidence From 5,216 UK Biobank Participants



Sex Differences In The Adult Human Brain: Evidence From 5,216 UK Biobank Participants

Abstract Sex differences in human brain structure and function are of substantial scientific interest because of…

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Data-Driven Extraction of a Nested Model of Human Brain Function.



Data-Driven Extraction of a Nested Model of Human Brain Function.

2017 Jun 20. pii: 0323-17. doi: 10.1523/JNEUROSCI.0323-17.2017. [Epub ahead of print] 1Department of Psychology, University of Miami,…

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Thursday, June 15, 2017

Savonix gets $5.1M to advance digital neurocognitive assessment | MobiHealthNews

http://www.mobihealthnews.com/content/savonix-gets-51m-advance-digital-neurocognitive-assessment


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Saturday, May 13, 2017

Sharing Parental Behaviours Predicting Early Childhood Executive Functions: a Meta-Analysis via BrowZine

Parental Behaviours Predicting Early Childhood Executive Functions: a Meta-Analysis
Valcan, Debora S.; Davis, Helen; Pino-Pasternak, Deborah
Educational Psychology Review: Articles in press



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Tuesday, May 09, 2017

Individual differences in the learning potential of human beings



Individual differences in the learning potential of human beings

Altmetric: 61 Views: 2,081 More detail Review Article | Open Elsbeth Stern npj Science of Learning 2, Article number: 2 (2017) •…

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Dynamic Functional Connectivity – A Brief Overview and Latest Thoughts from the Rotman Research Conference on Neural Dynamics



Dynamic Functional Connectivity – A Brief Overview and Latest Thoughts from the Rotman Research Conference on Neural Dynamics

"Is dynamic connectivity a natural next step in functional connectivity…

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Wednesday, May 03, 2017

Sharing Sex differences in brain size and general intelligence ( g ) via BrowZine

Sex differences in brain size and general intelligence ( g )
van der Linden, Dimitri; Dunkel, Curtis S.; Madison, Guy
Intelligence: Articles in press



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Monday, May 01, 2017

Sharing Assessment Trends Among Neuropsychologists Conducting Sport-Related Concussion Evaluations via BrowZine

Assessment Trends Among Neuropsychologists Conducting Sport-Related Concussion Evaluations
LeMonda, Brittany C.; Tam, Danny; Barr, William B.; Rabin, Laura A.
Developmental Neuropsychology: Vol. 42 Issue 2 – 2017: 113 - 126

10.1080/87565641.2016.1274315

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Friday, April 28, 2017

The science of mind wandering

Excellent summary of contemporary research on mind wandering

The science of mind wandering

Some feel that spontaneous thought occurring without specific stimulation is closest to understanding how we define ourselves. These seemingly random self-produced…

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Thursday, April 27, 2017

Book nook tidbit: Mind wandering can be good

A wandering mind isn't a bad thing; your brain remains active when it woolgathers.

Sometimes our minds don't cooperate. Have you ever found yourself sitting at your desk with the intention of getting some work done but instead your mind keeps going in other directions? When this happens, don't assume that your brain isn't still hard at work.

When your mind wanders, it is using nearly as much energy as when it is focused and concentrating.
This is because only certain regions of your brain are active when focused on a specific task. But when your mind begins to wander, the default-mode network is activated. This network, named by neurologist Marcus Raichle, is spread out across the brain in regions that are not involved with the more direct interaction focused on what's in front of you.

But despite being spread out, there is still plenty of activity going on.
You can think of your brain as a small town: When there's a big event at the town square, all the people show up in one location. But afterward, when everyone splits up and goes about their own business, there's still nearly as much activity, it's just distributed around town. This is what happens when your mind wanders.

So the wandering mind may have some drawbacks, but it isn't all bad.
It's true that a wandering mind can distract you from finishing a task, and research also suggests that it can lead to less happiness and premature aging.

But wait! Mind wandering is also vital to creative thinking and allowing inventors and artists to make the world a better place. Because when your mind drifts it can free-associate and find connections and solutions to problems that might otherwise stay hidden.

Maybe you've had inspiration strike while you were spacing out in the shower or, perhaps, on a hike through nature. This is where George de Mestral was inspired to invent Velcro when he was walking along and noticed how burrs stuck to his clothes.

Monday, April 24, 2017

Progress and Problems in Brain Mapping



Progress and Problems in Brain Mapping

The holy grail of many neuroscients is to map neuronal connections and from this explain how the brain (and mind) works. There are approximately 80 billion…

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Saturday, April 22, 2017

Sharing Control without Controllers: Toward a Distributed Neuroscience of Executive Control via BrowZine

Control without Controllers: Toward a Distributed Neuroscience of Executive Control
Eisenreich, Benjamin R.; Akaishi, Rei; Hayden, Benjamin Y.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience: Articles in press



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Wednesday, April 12, 2017

Sharing The Cognitive Neuroscience of Placebo Effects: Concepts, Predictions, and Physiology via BrowZine

The Cognitive Neuroscience of Placebo Effects: Concepts, Predictions, and Physiology
Geuter, Stephan; Koban, Leonie; Wager, Tor D.
Annual Review of Neuroscience: Vol. 40 Issue 1 – 2017:

10.1146/annurev-neuro-072116-031132

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Friday, April 07, 2017

White matter microstructure in children with autistic traits.



 Ore on white matter matters

White matter microstructure in children with autistic traits.

2017 Mar 28;263:127-134. doi: 10.1016/j.pscychresns.2017.03.015. [Epub ahead of print] 1Department of Child and Adolescent…

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Wednesday, April 05, 2017

Sharing The Cerebellum: Adaptive Prediction for Movement and Cognition via BrowZine

The Cerebellum: Adaptive Prediction for Movement and Cognition
Sokolov, Arseny A.; Miall, R. Chris; Ivry, Richard B.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences: Articles in press



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Monday, March 27, 2017

Brain Structure That Helps Us Understand What Others Think Revealed


More on "white matter matters."  Interestingly, the arcuate fasiculous is also the key white matter tract connecting the frontal and parietal lobes that are the involved in the central-executive working memory attention complex network.....as outlined by the Parietal-Frontal Integration (P-FIT) model of intelligence.

Brain Structure That Helps Us Understand What Others Think Revealed

Summary: Researchers identify brain areas associated with developing the ability to "put ourselves in other people's shoes". Source:…

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Sunday, March 26, 2017

Your ability to focus has probably peaked. Here’s how to stay sharp.



Your ability to focus has probably peaked. Here's how to stay sharp.

From Neuro Info, a Flipboard magazine by B-list

Having a hard time focusing lately? You're not alone. Research shows interruptions occur about every 12 minutes in the workplace,…

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Lying Takes Time: A Meta-Analysis on Reaction Time Measures of Deception



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Lying Takes Time: A Meta-Analysis on Reaction Time Measures of Deception
// PSYCHOLOGICAL BULLETIN - Web of Knowledge

Title: Lying Takes Time: A Meta-Analysis on Reaction Time Measures of Deception
Author(s): Suchotzki, Kristina; Verschuere, Bruno; Van Bockstaele, Bram; et al.
Source: PSYCHOLOGICAL BULLETIN, 143 (4): 428-453 APR 2017
IDS#: EO1FW. ISSN: 0033-2909
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Wednesday, March 22, 2017

Academics can change the world – if they stop talking only to their peers



Academics can change the world – if they stop talking only to their peers

Research and creative thinking can change the world. This means that academics have enormous power. But, as academics Asit…

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Study: Rates of ADHD diagnosis and medication treatment continue to increase substantially



Study: Rates of ADHD diagnosis and medication treatment continue to increase substantially

— Beginning in about 1990, substantial increases in the rates of ADHD diagnosis and medical treatment were…

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Monday, March 20, 2017

Operation of ancient biological clock uncovered - Scienmag: Latest Science and Health News



Operation of ancient biological clock uncovered - Scienmag: Latest Science and Health News

Ten years ago, researchers discovered that the biological clock in cyanobacteria consists of only three…

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Sunday, March 19, 2017

Sharing Time perspective, approaches to learning, and academic achievement in secondary students via BrowZine

Time perspective, approaches to learning, and academic achievement in secondary students
Janeiro, Isabel Nunes; Duarte, António Manuel; Araújo, Alexandra M.; Gomes, Ana Inocêncio
Learning and Individual Differences: Vol. 55 – 2017: 61 - 68

10.1016/j.lindif.2017.03.007

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Picture: Illustration of the neurological connections in the brain controlling speech production. (Credit: Stefan Fuertinger and Kristina Simonyan, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai)



Illustration of the neurological connections in the brain controlling speech production. (Credit: Stefan Fuertinger and Kristina Simonyan, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai)
https://www.instagram.com/p/BR0oWtojdwq/

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Wednesday, March 08, 2017

Sharing How Localized are Language Brain Areas? A Review of Brodmann Areas Involvement in Oral Language via BrowZine

How Localized are Language Brain Areas? A Review of Brodmann Areas Involvement in Oral Language
Ardila, Alfredo; Bernal, Byron; Rosselli, Monica
Archives of Clinical Neuropsychology: Vol. 31 Issue 1 – 2016: 112 - 122

10.1093/arclin/acv081

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Sharing Stability in Test-Usage Practices of Clinical Neuropsychologists in the United States and Canada Over a 10-Year Period: A Follow-Up Survey of INS and NAN Members via BrowZine

Stability in Test-Usage Practices of Clinical Neuropsychologists in the United States and Canada Over a 10-Year Period: A Follow-Up Survey of INS and NAN Members
Rabin, Laura A.; Paolillo, Emily; Barr, William B.
Archives of Clinical Neuropsychology: Vol. 31 Issue 3 – 2016: 206 - 230

10.1093/arclin/acw007

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Sunday, March 05, 2017

Neonatal neural networks predict children behavioral profiles later in life



Neonatal neural networks predict children behavioral profiles later in life

Abstract This study aimed to examine heterogeneity of neonatal brain network and its prediction to child behaviors at 24 and…

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Friday, March 03, 2017

Sharing A Network Neuroscience of Human Learning: Potential to Inform Quantitative Theories of Brain and Behavior via BrowZine

A Network Neuroscience of Human Learning: Potential to Inform Quantitative Theories of Brain and Behavior
Bassett, Danielle S.; Mattar, Marcelo G.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences: Articles in press



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Sharing Temporal Binding and Internal Clocks: No Evidence for General Pacemaker Slowing. via BrowZine

Temporal Binding and Internal Clocks: No Evidence for General Pacemaker Slowing.
Fereday, Richard; Buehner, Marc J.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance: Articles in press



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Tuesday, February 28, 2017

ResearchGate raises $52.6M for its social research network for scientists

Awesome site for researchers.

ResearchGate raises $52.6M for its social research network for scientists

From Technology, a Flipboard magazine by Flipboard Newsdesk

As LinkedIn continues to reign as the world's largest social network for the wider working world, we are seeing the rise of…

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******************************************************

Research Byte: Psychometric Properties of Adolescent Time Inventory Time Attitude (ATI-TA) Scores in Three Waves of Longitudinal Data. via BrowZine

Psychometric Properties of Adolescent Time Inventory Time Attitude (ATI-TA) Scores in Three Waves of Longitudinal Data.
Worrell, Frank C.; McKay, Michael T.; Andretta, James R.
Psychological Assessment: Articles in press



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Monday, February 27, 2017

Brain Training - The "Controversy"



Brain Training - The "Controversy"

The Meriam-Webster defines training as: "the skill, knowledge, or experience acquired by one that trains." In combination with the word "brain" it becomes a…

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Friday, February 24, 2017

Research Byte: The American Psychological Association Task Force assessment of violent video games: Science in the service of public interest. via BrowZine

The American Psychological Association Task Force assessment of violent video games: Science in the service of public interest.
Calvert, Sandra L.; Appelbaum, Mark; Dodge, Kenneth A.; Graham, Sandra; Nagayama Hall, Gordon C.; Hamby, Sherry; Fasig-Caldwell, Lauren G.; Citkowicz, Martyna; Galloway, Daniel P.; Hedges, Larry V.
American Psychologist: Vol. 72 Issue 2 – 2017: 126 - 143

10.1037/a0040413

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Thursday, February 23, 2017

Creative People Have Better-Connected Brains, Scans Reveal



Creative People Have Better-Connected Brains, Scans Reveal

From Science Alert on Flipboard

Is creativity wired into us? Highly creative people have more neural connections between the left and right sides of their brains,…

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The science of mind wandering



As per usual, an excellent blog post by Jon Leiff.  

The science of mind wandering

Some feel that spontaneous thought occurring without specific stimulation is closest to understanding how we define ourselves. These seemingly random self-produced…

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Tuesday, February 21, 2017

How to Build a Time Machine



How to Build a Time Machine

From The New Yorker on Flipboard

When the seemingly unimaginable—at least to certain people—happened and Hillary Clinton lost the 2016 Presidential election, many of her supporters suddenly started asking…

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Wednesday, February 08, 2017

How does brain functional connectivity change from the awake...

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Neuroscience News wrote a new post, How the Brain Perceives...

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Sign language users have better reaction times and...

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Memory Training Builds Up Brain’s Gray Matter in Older Adults With Mild Cognitive Impairment



Memory Training Builds Up Brain's Gray Matter in Older Adults With Mild Cognitive Impairment

In a study comparing the effects of memory training and yoga meditation in older adults, researchers found…

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Saturday, February 04, 2017

The science behind creativity – what happens in the brain and why



The science behind creativity – what happens in the brain and why

Share Tweet Flip +1 Share Email Shares 313 What is creativity? There's an extraordinary new type of brain scan called an fMRI that…

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Friday, February 03, 2017

Research byte: Diagnosis and Treatment of ADHD in the United States via BrowZine

Diagnosis and Treatment of ADHD in the United States
Fairman, Kathleen A.; Peckham, Alyssa M.; Sclar, David A.
Journal of Attention Disorders: Articles in press



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Sunday, January 29, 2017

Research Byte: Working memory tasks train working memory but not reasoning: A material- and operation-specific investigation of transfer from working memory practice via BrowZine

Working memory tasks train working memory but not reasoning: A material- and operation-specific investigation of transfer from working memory practice
Hilbert, Sven; Schwaighofer, Matthias; Zech, Alexandra; Sarubin, Nina; Arendasy, Martin; Bühner, Markus
Intelligence: Articles in press



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Alzheimer's disease: Music, meditation may improve early cognitive decline



Alzheimer's disease: Music, meditation may improve early cognitive decline

From Medical News Today on Flipboard

Meditation and music listening programs have shown promise in improving measures of cognitive and memory in adults with…

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Saturday, January 28, 2017

Research Byte: Individual Differences in Rhythmic Skills: Links with Neural Consistency and Linguistic Ability via BrowZine

Individual Differences in Rhythmic Skills: Links with Neural Consistency and Linguistic Ability
Tierney, Adam; White-Schwoch, Travis; MacLean, Jessica; Kraus, Nina
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience: Articles in press



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A hierarchical causal taxonomy of psychopathology across the life span. [feedly]



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A hierarchical causal taxonomy of psychopathology across the life span.
// Psychological Bulletin - Vol 136, Iss 4

We propose a taxonomy of psychopathology based on patterns of shared causal influences identified in a review of multivariate behavior genetic studies that distinguish genetic and environmental influences that are either common to multiple dimensions of psychopathology or unique to each dimension. At the phenotypic level, first-order dimensions are defined by correlations among symptoms; correlations among first-order dimensions similarly define higher-order domains (e.g., internalizing or externalizing psychopathology). We hypothesize that the robust phenotypic correlations among first-order dimensions reflect a hierarchy of increasingly specific etiologic influences. Some nonspecific etiologic factors increase risk for all first-order dimensions of psychopathology to varying degrees through a general factor of psychopathology. Other nonspecific etiologic factors increase risk only for all first-order dimensions within a more specific higher-order domain. Furthermore, each first-order dimension has its own unique causal influences. Genetic and environmental influences common to family members tend to be nonspecific, whereas environmental influences unique to each individual are more dimension-specific. We posit that these causal influences on psychopathology are moderated by sex and developmental processes. This causal taxonomy also provides a novel framework for understanding the heterogeneity of each first-order dimension: Different persons exhibiting similar symptoms may be influenced by different combinations of etiologic influences from each of the 3 levels of the etiologic hierarchy. Furthermore, we relate the proposed causal taxonomy to transdimensional psychobiological processes, which also impact the heterogeneity of each psychopathology dimension. This causal taxonomy implies the need for changes in strategies for studying the etiology, psychobiology, prevention, and treatment of psychopathology. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2017 APA, all rights reserved)
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Thursday, January 26, 2017

Why we should stop worrying about our wandering minds



Why we should stop worrying about our wandering minds

From BBC Future on Flipboard

Daydreaming has a bad reputation, but neuroscientists are beginning to realise that a wandering mind is not only typical – it might be beneficial.…

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Research Byte: Difference in brain activation patterns of individuals with high and low intelligence in linguistic and visuo-spatial tasks: An EEG study via BrowZine

Difference in brain activation patterns of individuals with high and low intelligence in linguistic and visuo-spatial tasks: An EEG study
Kang, Jun-Su; Ojha, Amitash; Lee, Giyoung; Lee, Minho
Intelligence: Articles in press



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